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Holy Trinity College and Seminary is the institution for higher learning of the Southern Episcopal Church of the USA, serving as the Seminary for her clergy and providing continuing Christian education for others who have a desire to acquire more knowledge concerning the Bible, the Church, education and theology. The College and Seminary is Traditional Anglican in its theological position and teachings, teaching always the truths of the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church, from the traditional Anglican point of view. We welcome all who desire to learn; the doors of the Seminary are open to all who seek to know God’s will for mankind.
Holy Trinity College and Seminary was founded in 1968 and was incorporated on a nonprofit basis in 1992. It is governed by a board of trustees, the members of which are all bishops and priests and laymen of the Southern Episcopal Church of the USA.
The degree programs of this college are designed solely for religious vocations.
Persons desiring to enroll in Holy Trinity College and Seminary must make application to the Office of the Registrar. The application forms may be obtained by writing to the Administrative Office. The Applicant must complete the application in full and return it with a bust photo and the proper fees.
Applicants desiring to enroll under the Distance Learning program may do so at any time during the year.
All applications will be individually evaluated.
Transcripts of all previous study, High School, College, and Seminary must be sent to the Office of Records.
Evaluation of transfer credits is made only from official transcripts after the student has been admitted. Students from recognized schools will receive full credit for equivalent courses, if the grades received are "C" or better and if the content of the courses meet the requirements of the student’s program. Ttansfer of credits earned at Holy Trinity to another school is at the sole discretion of the receiving institution.
An applicant may receive advanced standing through credit transfer from other recognized institutions and/or from credit assessment for experiential learning when merited and demonstrated by written data. Such advanced standings shall in no case remove the requirement of a minimum of 32 semester hours of study with Holy Trinity College and Seminary.
CREDIT FOR LIFE EXPERIENCE
Holy Trinity College and Seminary recognizes the value of learning outside the traditional classroom. This education may take place through on-the-job-training in business, in the ministry, in the class room, or skills either by formal written descriptions of his experiences or by examination. In either case, formal request must be made to the Office of Admissions.
CREDITS FOR CLERGY AND TEACHERS
A student working toward a degree in Religious Education may receive credit for on-the-job-teaching experience. To receive such credit, the principal or administrator of the school must submit a letter to Holy Trinity defining the work being done and his evaluation of the student’s effectiveness.
A student serving a mission, church or chaplain’s office may receive credit by requesting his immediate superior to write a letter defining his activities and evaluating his effectiveness. This should also be accompanied by an outline of formal education that has been completed by the student.
TEXTBOOKS AND COURSES
Regular college level textbooks are used by Holy Trinity in the College division and seminary level texts in the graduate division; study guides are provided to aid the student. All courses require the best from each student. It reflects our commitment to our ministry of our Lord as to how seriously we take our studies for preparation for the work He has called us to do.
In all instances (both for the On-Campus and the External-Degree student) students are required to use the facilities of the Holy Trinity College and Seminary Library, another college or university library, or a local library for such research materials as are needed.
All courses offered in Holy Trinity’s External-Degree program are designed to be equivalent to resident work. One may find the courses offered to be more difficult than when working in the classroom, but this is due to the need for self-discipline.
Under both the College and the Seminary divisions External Degree credits and degrees are awarded for academic learning. With text-books, study-guides, and cassette tapes, the serious student can benefit equally with the student in the class-room. The program may be tailored to fit the needs of the student; the student may enroll at any time; he can learn at his own pace. These are the benefits of the External-Degree program. The deficiencies are that he has much less contact with other students; his contacts with the professor are less direct; he loses out on the "give and take" of the classroom discussions.
The curriculum is designed to occupy a student’s full time. A full-time student is one in the Bachelor’s program who is carrying a load of fifteen or more classroom hours per week; in the Master’s program, twelve or more; in the Doctoral program, at least eight hours.
COMPLETING A COURSE
In the External-Degree program, the student normally completes one course at a time. It is customary to complete a course in one month; at this rate, he may expect to complete his work in the same amount of time as the classroom student. If more time is needed, the student may request an extension of time from the dean.
Should the student fail to contact Holy Trinity within a 90-day period, the student will be placed on suspension pending a determination as to the excusability of the absence. Inexcusable lack of communication is cause for dismissal.
PREPARING AND MAILING LESSONS
Holy Trinity College and Seminary requires that all lesson material be sent to the grading office and that they be prepared and written on 8½-by-11-inch paper, one side only. Typewritten work is preferred; neatly written work in ink is acceptable.
All work submitted must contain the student’s name, course number and title, and the student’s name and address. The student is required to make a copy of all his work in case of loss in mailing. Each page must be numbered.
When preparing a thesis or research paper, students must follow Terabian’s style manual (Kate L. Terabian, A Manual for Writers of Term Papers, Theses, and Dissertations, University of Chicago Press).
The student must pay the postage on all lessons sent to the school for grading and provide a return envelope with the proper postage for returning the graded material. Insufficient postage will be charged to the student’s account and must be reimbursed by the student. All completed lessons should be sent to the grading office as soon as completed.
Holy Trinity College and Seminary holds regular classes on the semester system. Each semester is approximately fifteen weeks long. There is a three-week January term, during which a student may complete one course. Holy Trinity also holds summer sessions.
All academic work is graded according to the following standard:
Scale . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Grade
96-100% Excellent . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A
85-95% Good . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B
71-84% Average . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C
61-70% Conditional Passing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D
0-60% Failure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . F
Incomplete (granted only for cases in which excusability is clear) . I
Withdrawal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . WP
Holy Trinity’s tuition and fees are kept to an absolute minimum in an effort to place Christian study programs in the reach of all serious students.
Application Fee (Required of all, once) . . . . $ 30.00
Tuition Per Semester Hour . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100.00
Graduation Fee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50.00
Cap and Gown Rental . . . . . . . . . . . . (Actual Cost)
Transcript (First one, no cost) . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.00
METHODS OF PAYMENT
All fees and tuition are due in full at the time of student enrollment. If this is inconvenient, special arrangements may be made at the time of enrollment for one of the following plans:
Plan 1. The Student may send $100.00 with the application for enrollment and pay the balance in three equal monthly installments over a 90-day period. No additional fees required.
Plan 2. The Student may send $100.00 with the application and pay the balance in 10 equal monthly payments over a 10-month period. There is a $15.00 installment fee for this service. REFUNDS
The application fee is non-refundable. Refunds of tuition may be given if the student withdraws within 15 days after enrollment. In case of death or involuntary call to military duty, Holy Trinity will refund 80% of the remaining unused tuition, less the cost of books. The signing of the application is considered signing a contract with Holy Trinity, and the student becomes liable for the entire amount of the program in which he enrolls. Refund of all fees will be made if student withdraws within three working days after signing of contract.
DEGREES AWARDED BY HOLY TRINITY
Holy Trinity College and Seminary offers the following degrees (all of which are religious in nature) for those completing the necessary academic work.
Bachelor of Religious Education (B.R.Ed.), Bachelor of Theology (Th.B.) or Bachelor of Christian Counseling (B.Ch.C.) for the student completing a minimum of 120 semester-hour credits of college work.
Master of Religious Education (M.R.Ed.) for those who hold a Bachelor’s degree and complete a minimum of 36 semester-hour credits of academic work in one of three fields: Christian Education, Christian Counseling, or Sacred Music.
Master of Divinity (M.Div.) for the student entering with a Bachelor’s degree and completing the three-year (90 semester-hour-credit) course for the priesthood.
Master of Theology (Th.M.) for the student completing a four-year graduate program (120 semester-hour credits beyond the bachelor’s degree or 30 semester-hour credits credits beyond the M.Div.).
Doctor of Religious Education (D.R.Ed.) for the professional who has completed his master’s program in one of the fields listed above and completes a program designed for his academic purposes. This degree requires a minimum of three years of graduate study, completion of at least 30 semester-hour credits beyond the master’s degree, and submission of a 30,000 word thesis.
Doctor of Divinity (D.D.) for those who have served faithfully and need or desire an advanced degree for their work in the Church. They must possess a master’s degree and complete 30 semester-hour credits of studies or equivalent, including a 30,000-word thesis.
Doctor of Sacred Theology (S.T.D.) for the person who has completed either the Master of Divinity or Master of Sacred Theology. He must complete a program not less than five years of graduate study, including at least 30 semester-hour credits beyond the M.Div. or Th.M., and write a 50,000-word thesis.
DEFINING THE PROGRAMS The Bachelor’s degrees differ in these respects: The Th.B. is primarily for those planning to enter the pastoral ministry, and the B.R.Ed. is primarily for those intending to enter into one of the other ministries of the Church. Most of the course is common to both, but those in Applied Christianity differ where the task is different.
The same is true of the Master’s degrees: The M.R.Ed. is intended for those entering non-pastoral leadership; the M.Div. is the first professional degree for the clergy; the Th.M. is open to both groups (for advanced training and for those desiring to prepare more adequately for doctoral studies). It is intended that those entering the field of Sacred Music shall complete the common-core courses for the M.R.Ed. in every case.
Those very few who demonstrate the capacity to do outstanding research may plan to work toward their Doctoral degrees: The S.T.D. is an academic degree, and in all cases requires a dissertation; the D.R.Ed. is a professional degree, and the candidate may elect either a research project or a dissertation.
Degrees and academic awards are presented to residential and home-study graduates at the annual commencement program, held in May. All graduates residing in the United States and Canada are invited to attend the Commencement service.
The Chancellor’s reception is held prior to the graduation exercises each year, and the families of the graduates are cordially invited to attend. The Commencement Dinner follows the graduation exercises, and it is at this time that the graduates are inducted into the Alumni Association.
The cost of the Commencement Dinner is not included in the graduation fee, but each student will be informed of the actual cost prior to commencement. Those other than the graduates who desire to attend the Dinner must have their reservations in not later than April 20.
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
All persons who have been graduated from Holy Trinity College and Seminary and all who have been awarded honorary degrees from the Seminary are members of the Alumni Association. The Association supports the school by its prayers, financial contribution, and their encouragement of qualified students to consider attending Holy Trinity College and Seminary.
Alumni Day is observed each year on the Friday before the annual Commencement. The Association honors the classes that are celebrating their tenth, twentieth, twenty-fifth and thirtieth anniversaries.
SPECIAL STUDIES Due to the limitations of faculty and equipment, there will be some courses which students may desire to take for which Holy Trinity cannot provide leadership. In those instances, students are encouraged to take such course at one of the nearby colleges or universities. The student must pay the additional costs.
There will be, however, some courses for which the faculty and facilities are adequate. In these instances, when it is feasible the course may be taken either in class (when more than five request it) or as an independent-study project. This option is available to all full-time students, residential and distance learning degree, undergraduate and graduate.
If you are from another denomination, and there are special studies you need to complete for your ministry, please feel free to discuss this with the staff when you are making your application.
There is a new course of studies that we are offering through Holy Trinity for clergy and other Church workers. It is a course in computer training. These are three-credit-hour courses. In today’s world every clergyman needs to not only know how to operate a computer but also how to change the soft ware, clean up a disk, replace a disk drive that no longer works and in general be computer literate. For details on these, contact the college.
EC 1003, 1013 English Composition and Literature 3, 3
LG 1003, 1013 Beginning Greek 3, 3
NS 1003 General Mathematics 3
NS 1013 General Science 3
SM 1003, 1013 History and Appreciation; Sacred Music 3, 3
BT 1003, 1013 Old Testament and New Testament Survey 3, 3
EC 2003, 2013 Principals of Speech & Oral Interpretation 3, 3
LG 2003, 2013 Intermediate Greek 3, 3
SS 203 Principles of Sociology 3
SS 2013 Introduction to Christian Counseling 3
SS 2303, 2313 History of Western Civilization 3, 3
BT 2003 Life and Teachings of Jesus 3
BT 2013 Early Christian Community 3
EC 3003, 3013 Sacred Classics 3, 3
EC 3203 The Scripture and the Apocrypha 3
EC 3213 Literature 3
SM 3003 Hymnody 3
SM 3013 Anglican Practices in Sacred Music 3
SS 3003, 3013 History of Christianity 3, 3
BT 3003, 3013 Introduction to Theology 3, 3
EC 4003, 4013 English and American Literature 3, 3
LH 2003, 2013 Beginning Hebrew 3, 3
SS 4003 History and Canons of the Anglican Church 3
SS 4013 History 3
BT 4003, 4013 Old and New Testament History 3, 3
(Depending upon the field of study, the student may also take such courses as are needed, semester by semester.)
Master of Religious Education or Master of Theology The student will complete not less than 10 hours in Bible, 10 hours in Theology, 20 hours in Education, and sufficient additional hours (including his thesis) to complete 36 semester hours of study, if he plans to serve as an educator.
For those studying Sacred Music, the 20 semester hours will be in Sacred Music (or, at the discretion of his major professor, some of the course work may be in professional musicianship).
Master of Divinity
The student will complete the Priesthood course as required by the Southern Episcopal Church. This normally requires a minimum of 156 semester-hours credits. A thesis is required, as are 14 hours in Bible (at graduate level) and a minimum of 22 hours of Sacred Theology; Canon Law, Liturgics, and Church Administration are also required of all M.Div. students. (For others it requires 30 hours above the Bachelors degree.)
Doctor of Religious Education or Doctor of Divinity
The student who has completed either the M.R.Ed., Th.M. or M.Div. program may be eligible to become a candidate for the D.R.Ed. or D.D. program. A minimum of 60 semester-hour credits (including that done for the Master’s degree) is required. For those holding the M.R.Ed., 36 semester-hour credits are required, including a sufficient number to complete 12 credits in Bible, 24 credits in Sacred Theology, and 24 credits in either Education or Counseling. (Ministerial work may be counted with proper evidence of service.) A thesis is required.
Doctor of Theology
The student must have earned the M.Div. degree or its academic equivalent, have a working knowledge of either Hebrew or Greek, and complete not less than 60 semester-hour credits of study designed to meet his academic goals. The Th.D. is offered in Pastoral Studies, in Bible and Theology, or in Old and New Testament studies.
EC 1003, 1004 ENGLISH COMPOSITION AND GRAMMAR 3, 3
The rudiments of effective writing and speaking. The student will be introduced to the principles of research and the proper forms for all commonly used writing and will practice the disciplines of writing term papers.
EC 2003, 2013 PRINCIPLES OF SPEECH & ORAL INTERPRETATION 3, 3
Careful attention will be given to corrective speech, the first semester, the principles of speech will be studied, and each student will be required to present several types of short speeches. The second semester, emphasis will be given to oral interpretation of the written word.
EC 3003 SACRED CLASSICS 3
The study of Pilgrim’s Progress, Augustine’s Confessions, and other selected writings.
EC 3202 SCRIPTURES AND THE APOCRYPHA 3
The study of the Bible and the Apocryphal Books as literature; a cursory reading from those who have written outstanding works on the value of Holy Scriptures.
EC 4003, 4013 ENGLISH AND AMERICAN LITERATURE 3, 3
A summary view of the great literature of the English-Speaking world. The first semester will deal with English Literature, particularly from the Seventeenth Century until the present. The second semester will cover American Literature from the Colonial Period to the present.
LG 1003, 1013 BEGINNING GREEK I, II 3, 3
An introduction to Koine Greek. The student will learn sufficient Greek to be able to read portions of the New Testament with understanding.
LG 2003, 2013 INTERMEDIATE GREEK I, II 3, 3
A continuation of the study of Koine Greek. Reading and translating from portions of the New Testament.
LH 2003, 2013 HEBREW 3, 3
A study of both Biblical Hebrew (Aramic) and Modern Hebrew. The student will be introduced to the language and begin to translate portions of the Old Testament.
MATHEMATICS AND NATURAL SCIENCES
NS 1003 GENERAL MATHEMATICS 3
A course designed to assist the student to deal with the common mathematical dealings of the present day. This course does not prepare the student for advanced courses in the field.
NS 1013 GENERAL SCIENCE AND THE BIBLE 3
A course designed to assist the student to give an intelligent answer to those perplexing problems that come up in Bible Study, a careful review of Genesis and a study of Creation theories.
NS 4003, 4103 BIBLICAL ARCHAEOLOGY 3, 3
The first semester will deal with Archaeology and the Bible, generally. The second semester will deal with Archaeological findings that add to our knowledge of the time of Jesus.
SM 1003, 1013 HISTORY OF SACRED MUSIC 3, 3
The first semester deals with a cursory view of the history of sacred music, giving an insight into hymnody from the second century to the present. The second semester covers the major types of sacred music- especially those in use today.
SM 3003 HYMNODY 3
A short review of the history of Hymnody from the earliest hymns known until the present; the usages of hymns through the ages.
SM 3013 ANGLICAN PRACTICES IN SACRED MUSIC 3
SM 1203, 1213, 2203, 2223, 3203, 3213,4201, 4213 ORGAN I-IV FOR MUSIC MINISTERS
(Credits to be arranged upon registration.)
SOCIAL AND POLITICAL SCIENCES
SS 2003 PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY 3
An introduction to the study of sociology. It is intended that the student will become sufficiently interested that he will continue his studies in this field.
SS 2013 INTRODUCTION TO CHRISTIAN COUNSELING 3
Designed to introduce the student to the general field of psychology and particularly to the field of Christian Counseling. This course is open to all students. Consideration will be given to such topics as human development, motivation, learning and personality.
SS 2303, 2313 HISTORY OF WESTERN CIVILIZATION 3, 3
A brief survey of Civilization from the earliest times to the present. The first semester ends at 1500 A.D, and the second semester covers the Western World from 1500 to the present.
SS 3003, 3013 HISTORY OF CHRISTIANITY 3, 3
A study of the Christian Church from its beginning to the present. The major obstacles of the Church’s growth, from the persecutions of Rome and the great heresies, to the schism; an insight into the lives of some of the great saints of the Church. The first semester will cover the period from the Apostolic Age to the beginnings of the Reformation. The second semester will study the Reformation, the growth of denominations, the missionary outreach of the Church, and the attempts toward reunion.
EC 3213 LITERATURE: THE BOOK OF COMMON PRAYER 3
This is both a historical and a literary study. The background and passages, and its devotional use.
SS4003 HISTORY AND CANONS: ANGLICAN CHURCH 3
The introduction of Christianity into Britain: the influence of the translation of Holy Scriptures (as early as the Venerable Bede); the attempt to become both (and neither) Catholic and Protestant, by the Anglican Church of the Reformation times; and the Canon Law, as it developed out of Canon Law of Roman Catholicism and became the formal pattern for other Communions’ Disciplines. An introduction to the three major wings of the Anglican Communion, High Church, Low Church, and Broad Church. The separations, beginning with the Reformed Episcopal Church (1873), the Free Protestant Episcopal Church (1897), and the modern Traditionalists.
SS 4103 HISTORY OF THE SOUTHERN EPISCOPAL CHURCH 3
A short history of the Church and a study of its Canons. Also, a study of the Apostolic Succession of the Church and her position on certain doctrines that have come into use in more recent times. The study of the ordination of women as viewed from the position of the Apostolic Fathers.
BIBLE AND THEOLOGY
BT 1003, 1013 OLD TESTAMENT AND NEW TESTAMENT SURVEY 3, 3
An introduction to the Bible as the Sacred Scriptures of the two Jewish and Christian people; a study of the several forms of literature; and a brief study of each of the Books.
BT 203 LIFE AND TEACHINGS OF JESUS 3
The world of the first century; the Jewish people of the time; the Birth, Ministry, Passion and Death, Resurrection, and Ascension of Jesus Christ.
BT 2012 EARLY CHRISTIAN COMMUNITY 3
A study of the Book of Acts and the lives and times of the Apostles, continuing the early history of the Church until the middle of the third Century.
BT 3003, 3013 INTRODUCTION TO THEOLOGY 3, 3
An introduction to Systematic Theology, Prolegomena, Theology proper, Angelology, The Trinity, Christology, Harmartiology, Bibliology, Soteriology, Ecclesiology, and Eschatology will be introduced. This is the precursor to the advanced courses in Theology.
SS 4003, 4013 OLD AND NEW TESTAMENT HISTORY 3, 3
A study of the history of mankind as it is depicted in Scripture. The problems of chronology will be discussed as time permits; the several ages of Mankind, from Antediluvian times to the first Century, will be traced with secular history as a backdrop. Beginning with all mankind (Genesis 1-11), and then dealing only with an increasingly smaller body of peoples, this study will attempt to assist the student to place all history in perspective.
Master’s and doctoral candidates may select from the courses offered by seminaries or colleges close to them in addition to availing themselves of the following offerings of Holy Trinity College and Seminary. All are three credits unless otherwise indicated.
OT 5813 Isaiah
OT 5923 Jeremiah
OT 6543 The Pentateuch
OT 6713 Old Testament History
OT 6723 Deuteronomy
OT 6723 Joshua/Judges
OT 6823 The Books of Poetry
OT 6833 The Major Prophets
OT 6843 The Minor Prophets
OT 7916 Independent Study (may be repeated for additional credit)
NT 5403 The Intertestamental Period
NT 5413 Jesus and Early Judaism
NT 5543 The Gospel of John
NT 5743 The Synoptic Gospels
NT 5813 Great Christian Leaders
NT 6535 Romans
NT 6623 The Pillar Epistles
NT 6713 The Prison Epistles and Letters to Thessalonica
NT 6743 The Pastoral Epistles
NT 6543 Hebrews
NT 6853 The General Epistles
NT 7916 Indepenent Study (may be repeated for additional credit)
BIBLE EXPOSITION AND INTERPRETATION
BI 5803 Biblical Archaeology
BI 5903 Archaeological Insights into Life in Jesus’s Day
BI 6833 Apocalyptic Literature
BI 6913 Biblical Introduction
BE 6923 Biblical Geography of the Holy Land
BI 6823 Biblical Hermeneutics
BI 7916 Independent Study (may be repeated for additional credit)
ST 5423 History of Doctrine
ST 5533 Fundamentals of The Christian Faith
ST 5743 Christian Ethics
ST 5833 Apologetics
ST 6533 Theology Proper
ST 6543 Angelology and Anthropology
ST 6623 Bibliology and Dispensations
ST 6633 Soteriology
ST 6743 Ecclesiology
ST 6843 Biblical Theology
ST 7913 Pneumatology
ST 7923 Contemporary Christian Thought
ST 7916 Independent Study (may be repeated for additional credit)
ST 7926 Seminar: Christian Symbolics
ST 7936 Seminar: Anglican Theology, History and Trends
PT 5713 Homiletics I
PT 5723 Sermon Preparation
PT 6813 Expository Preaching I
PT 6823 Expository Preaching II
PT 5813 Pastoral Ministry
PT 5823, 5913 Church Planting I, II
PT 6913 Administration of the Church
PT 6973 Internship in the Church
CC 5313 Premarital Counseling
CC 5503 Marriage and The Family
CC 5413 Theories of Counseling and Psychotherapy
CC 5423 Counseling Disordered Families
CC 5503 Applied Psychology
CC 5513 Psychological Foundations of Learning
CC 5613 Psychological Practicum (may be repeated for additional credit)
CC 5803, 5813 Christian Counseling I, II
CC 5923 Crisis Counseling
CC 5625 Counseling and Aids
CC 5631 Excellence and Ethics in Counseling
CE 5213 Educational Program of the Church
CE 5223 Administering the Educational Program of the Church
CE 5313 Methods of Teaching: Emphasis Upon Children and Youth
CE 5323 Daily Vacation Bible School
CE 5313 Young people’s Christian Endeavor
CE 5413 Teaching the Adult Church School Class
CE 5423 Meeting the Needs of Older Adults in Church Activities
CE 5513 Music in the Church School Program
CE 5523 Teacher training in the Church: A Practicum
CE 7916 Independent Study (may be repeated for additional credit)
LITURGICS AND CANON LAW
LC 5003, 5013 Canon Law I, II
LC 5923 Liturgics
LC 5033 Chancellor and Administration of Diocese
LC 5203, 5213 Proceedings in Church Law, The Court System
LC 5233, 5243 History of Canon Law in the West
LC 5603 History of Liturgics
LC 5613 Independent Studies
|Chancellor & Dean of Admissions||William Babbitt, M.Div., Ph.D., D.D.|
|President||Huron Clay Manning, Jr., B.A., B.R.Ed., M.A., M.R.Ed., D.Min., D.R.Ed., D.D.|
|Vice President||William Martin Sloane, B.A., M.A. cand., M.A.R., J.D., LL.M. (Labor), Ph.D.|
|Secretary||William David Dyer, S.M.D., D.D.|
|Treasurer||Paul G. Wilson, M.Ed., J.D.|
|Dean of Distance Education||Richard M. Johnson, M.A., M.Div., D.D.|
|Huron Clay Manning, Jr., B.A., B.R.Ed., M.A., M.R.Ed., D.Min., D.R.Ed., D.D., Chair||Bible & Theology|
|William David Dyer, S.M.D., D.D.||Sacred Music|
|Charles George Fry, B.A., B.D., M.A., M.Div., D.Min., D.R.Ed., Ph.D.||History & Religion|
|Robert William Hotes, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.||Counseling|
|Richard M. Johnson, M.A., M.Div., D.D.||Missions & Church Planting|
|Earl Sias, M.Div.||Church History|
|William Martin Sloane, B.A., M.A. cand., M.A.R., J.D., LL.M. (Labor), Ph.D.||Canon Law|
|Neal Weaver, Ph.D., Th.D., D.D.||Christian Education|
|Paul G. Wilson, M.Ed., J.D.||Mathematics & Economics|
HOLY TRINITY COLLEGE AND SEMINARY
Southern Episcopal Church
of the United States of America
1611 Keene Road South
Clearwater, FLORIDA 33756
Chancellor: (615) 834-8726
President: (615) 834-8726
Holy Trinity College and Seminary offers only educational programs that prepare students for religious vocations as priests, deacons, ministers, professionals, or laypersons in the categories of priesthood, diaconate, ministry, counseling, theology, education, administration, music, fine arts, media communications, or social work.
Holy Trinity is permitted by Florida law to award bachelor's, master's and doctoral degrees [Fla.Stat. § 1005.06(1)(f)]. We file an annual affidavit with the Florida State Commission for Independent Education and an annual report with the Florida Department of State.
We are also licensed to operate in Missouri and file an annual report with the Missouri Department of State.